The Omaha guide. (Omaha, Neb.) 1927-19??, June 01, 1946, Page 2, Image 2

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    The Omaha R-anch of the National
Association of College Women met at
8:00 Wednesday at the home of Mrs.
Booker of 2918 No. 24th. The High
lights of the meeting were plans for
the Association's civic works and the
report of the national convention in
» * *
Mr. A. F. Allen, the Delegate to the
CME Church General Conference has
returned. He reported a wonderful
session during his stay in St. Louis,
Mo. While the-e he saw his neice and
family, Mrs. Ellen Heider whom he
had not seen in over 25 years.
* *
The Nursery school at the Fonten
elle Apartments will close May 31,
after serving a great number of work
ing parents. Parents are hoping that
it will be opened later, on a more per
manent basis.
For <
Summer Fun!
Quick-drying shorts
for water and beach wear.
sports and evervday use.
lyf/a/tJw Walkshorts
Knee-length shorts
for walking and playingj
In many fabrics, patterns, colors.
Set them today!
Entertains At Po-Ke-No Party
—Omaha Guide Photo
Omaha Guide Photo—The socially
prominent Mrs. A. Charles Hunter and
Mrs. A. L. Allen of Columbus, Miss.,
were entertained by a group of young
ladies at a Po-Ke-No- party Friday,
May 17th.
Hostess to the group was Mrs. Doris
McDavis of 3119 Corby St. The even
ing was spent at Po-Ke-No. A lovely
and delightful luncheon of creamed
chipped beef on rolls, potato chips,
.Saturday evening. May 25th, 1946
Miss Betty Macey was married to Mr.
Jonny Hanley in a wedding ceremony
attended by members of the family and
close friends.
The bride wore a white morquisette
gown with a corsage of roses. Her at
tendant was her sister Mrs. Juanita
Moore. Best man was the brides’ bro
ther-in-law, Mr. Milton Moore. The
wedding ceremony was performed by
Rev. Childress, Pastor of St. John
AME Church.
Mrs. Hanley is the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Archie Macey, of 2710 Corby
St. Mr. Hanley is the son of Mrs. Hat
tie Hanley of Vancouver, Washington.
The couple left Tuesday May 28 foi
Seattle, Washington.
* * *
A George Washington Carver Garden
Party will be given Sunday June 2,
from 4 to 7 am. by the Carter Charity
Club at the home of Mrs. Lewis Ram
sey, 2902 No. 28th St. The proceeds
from this affair will be used to carry
on the Club's Charity Activities.
* * *
A chicken breakfast by the Cheer
ful Builders Club of St. Johns Church
at the home of Mr. G. E. Bivens, 2512
Lake St., Tuesday May 28, proved to
be very successful. The morning menu
consisted of fruit cocktail, fried chick
en, French fried potatoes, hot buscuits
and coffee. The ladies who prepared
this very nice breakfast are to be con
Chew tasty gum laxative for j
• Headachy ? Bilious ? Miserable with
constipation? Chew Feen-a-mint —
candy-coated chewing gum laxative.
Contains same medicine many doc
tors prescribe. Used by millions. Take
Feen-a-mint at bed-time— exactly as
directed. Next Morning feel like a
The Rose LaTella willopenSoon
At Its New Location—2825 North 24th St.
Phone ATlantic 5988—Day or Night
It icili be Open from 7 A. M. to 11 P. M. for Your
J. J. Thelen
for a Permanent F. E. P. C.
(Political Advertisement)
Don’t overload your electric circuits. When you
build or modernize provide ADEQUATE WIRING.)
olives and coffee was served by the
hostess. Members o,f the group besides
Mrs. McDavis were: Mrs. Maurice
Patterson; Mrs. Madeline Matthews;
recently of Chicago; Mrs. Anna Greer
Mrs. Emma Carter; Mrs. Doris Wag
ner; Mrs. Roma Buxton; Mrs. Thelma
Tucker; Mrs. Pauline Lewis; Mrs.
Velma Whiteside and Mrs. Susie Wil
Mr. Edward W. Watkins who has
been stationed at Tuskegee, Ala., tak
ing pilot’s training and his wife Fran
cis Watkins, returned to Omaha Thurs
day. Mrs. Watkins who is the daugh
ter of Mr. and Mrs. H. J. Jefferson
of 2854 Binney St., left Omaha about
a year ago to join her husband who
had been in the servisec since Decem
ber 1943.
* * *
Mrs. Ethel Killingsworth of 2719
Erskine St. who has been visiting in
Muskogee, Okla. and Paris, Texas with
relatives, returned to Omaha by plane
Sunday. It was her first trip by plane
and she was thrilled by the experi
ence. Mrs. Killingsworth chartered the
plane when she was unable to obtain
railroad accommodations due to the
recent strike. *
* * *
Mrs. M. L. Myers, 2416 No. 22nd
St. Omaha, and her daughter, Mrs.
Florence Starks of Tuskegee, Ala.,
will leave for Washington, D. C. this
week where they will be present at
the graduation of Mr. Lawrence Ken
neth Myers from Howard University.
Mr. Lawrence K. Myers, and his
recently acquired bride, Mrs. Helen
J. Myers of Charlotteville, Virginia,
will accompany Mrs. Myers back to
* * *
Mr. and Mrs. Charles A. Williams
of 2215 Charles St. are the proud
parents of a baby boy, born May 12
at Emmanuel hospital. May 12th is
also the anniversary of the couple.
Mrs. Williams is the former Margaret
* * *
Mrs. Walthrene Bethel who came
to Omaha in March due to the serious
illness of her grandmother, Mrs. E. A.
Pankey, has been in Miami. Florida
for the past few weeks visiting her
husband and his family. She plans to
return soon, also her husband, to Los
Angeles, their home.
* * -
Monday, May 27th, Miss Evelyn
Chue graduated from the University
of Nebraska College of Arts and Sci
ences where she majored in Sociology
Her mother, Mrs. Eugenia Chue, came
from Washington, D. C. to attend the
graduation. Others from Omaha went
to Lincoln for the event were: Mrs.
M. G. Chandler, Miss Chue’s grand
mother; her uncle, Mr. Thomas Chand
ler: her aunt. Mrs. Janie Norman; and
Mrs. L. L. McVay, 2868 Corby St.
Miss Ruthie Norman who also attends
Nebraska University, stayed in Lincoln
for the graduation of Miss Chue. The
Omahans were guests of Mrs. Brevy
Lilly while in Lincoln. Mrs. Lilly en
tertained the guests at diner after the
graduation exercises.
* * *
The Beau Brummel Club had their
first Dinner Party at Mary’s Chicken
Hut Tuesday night. The first since the
boys were discharged from the army.
A good time was had by all. The
Club had a special guest, Miss Mary
Gaskin who gave a piano program be
fore dinner. Mr. Robert Jones was in
charge of the dinner.
Lewis White, reporter
* * *
Mrs. Alice Towles Robinson, former
ly of Baton Rouge, La., who was vis
iting Mr. and Mrs. Nat Towles at their
residence at 2626 North 24th, passed
away May 22nd. Mrs. Robinson was an
aunt of Mr. Towles and was a most
devoted Christian. She was a member
of the Catholic Church. Mrs. Robin
son is survived by a brother and a j
sister, also a host of neices and ne
phews. Thomas Mortuary was in chg. ]
Mrs. Robinson’s body was shipped to
Baton Rouge to ‘Southern Fun f al,
Home”, which her nephew, John
Daigre is director of.
* * *
i Staged, Monday, June 3, 8 pm., at
AMVETS Post No. 2, 24th and Miami
Streets. This year’s Coronation will
be bigger and better. People are talk
ing about it. All Omaha is going.
best dance music by Lloyd Hunter and
his Orchestra.
(Political Advertisement)
I. Clarence McDavid will not
be responsible for bills made
by anyone claiming to be Mrs.
Clarence McDavid.
i New Fad
Susan Hayward, Universal star
poses with her Doodlebug, a new
style motor scooter. Recently
shown in Hollywood, it promises tc
start a fad in quick, convenient
safe and economical personal trans
portation, (100 miles per gallon).
Easier to park than a bicyclq
the Doodlebug is sold exclusively
through Gamble stores and affili
ates. It comes in handy for trips
to the store, school, work and play,
Mr. and Mrs. George E. Blair have
announced the approaching marriage
of their daughter. Miss Edna Mae
Blair, to Belford N. Mosds, son of Mr.
and Mrs. James Moses of Los Ange
les, California. The couple will be
married in a one o’clock ceremony on
June 9. at St. John's AME Church.
Miss Blair is a graduate of Central
High School and the University of
Mr. Moses was recently discharged
from the navy.
* * *
Home for their summer vacation are
Misses Udoxie and Odessa Goodwin.
They have been attending Fisk Uni
versity in Nashville, Tenn. for the
past year. They are both taking pre
nursing courses. They will attend two
years at Fisk and three years at Me
Miss Udoxie also participated in the
Spring Festival of Music and Arts
giyen by the Modern Dancing Group.
The Festival was held the latter part of
The Misses Goodwins before going
to Fisk attended Central High School
in Omaha, where Miss Odessa receiv
ed her scholarship to Fisk. Both girls
plan to work this summer. They are
the daughters of Mrs. Lillian Hubbard
of 2802 No. 28th St.
* * *
Mrs. Margaret King, 2626 Decatur
St. and daughter, Marjorie Jean, are
visiting in Chicago. Tney have been
away for about two weeks. While in
Chicago they are visting with Mrs.
King's cousin, Mrs. Earley Brown.
* * *
Mr. and Mrs. L. W. Robinson and
small son, Gerald Louis, 2424 Maple
St., spent last week in their home
town of Bedford, la. They visited with
relatives, among them Mr. Robinson’s
sister, Mrs. Agnes Hillard and also
his father. The Robinsons returned
home Sunday evening.
* * *
On the sick list are Miss Helna
Thomas of 2877 Binney St. who is
seriously ill at her home and Abraham
Reynolds, son of Mr. and Mrs. A. L.
Reynolds 6f 1719 Corby St., is recu
perating from a recent illness and has
hopes of yeing out soon. Also sick is
Mrs. Emma Pruitt of 1701% North
24th St, who has been ill for some
* * *
When a partial report was made on
the Rally held recently by Cleaves
Temple CME Church $2300 has been
raised. The final report will be made
June 9th. The original goal set for
the Rally was $1,300. Cleaves Temple
has gone way over the top.
* * *
Sunday June 2nd, Miss Anita Por
ter will be married to Mr Matron
Loftis in a four o’clock ceremony.
Miss Porter is the daughter of Rev.
and Mrs. M. L. Steele of 2322 North
25th St.
Miss Porter was honored at a show
er Sunday afternoon, May 25th at 1520
No. 28th St. The shower was given
by Mrs Mildred Samuels and Miss Cal
donia Burch. Miss Porter was the re
cipient of many lovely gifts.
* * *
Students scheduled to graduate from
Central High in September are: Vi
vian Mae Phillips; Frances Amelia
Bowie; Virginia McRaven; Erma
Smith; Inola Moore. Amelia Orduna;
Maxine Louise Perkins; Lenora Mar
guerite Pierce and Juanda Ruffin.
Cornhusker Golf Club turned out in
a wave which resulted in the best golf
shot since the Club was formed. Bill
Graves was the “Hot Shot” turning in
a score of 71 which is not often re
corded on this course. “B-29” O’Toole
and “Marine” Murrell were shelled
off of the course by “Grave-yard”
Graves and Malcolm Geo. Scott in the
only partners match played. “Ken
Smith" Wilson stood on the first tee
and watched with amazement as Mal
colm sank a long putt on the first
green for a three. He played the first
nine rather jittery from the effects,
finishing the last nine with a sloppy
38. “Mort” Thomas shot a very smooth
and commendable, game, but claims he
was hampered by the inconsistency of
his competition. “Marine” Murrell
came home from the “Wars” with a
“Pro” diploma secured somewhere in
the Virginia Hills. The boys warned
that the “Marine” was teaching golf
in Wash. D. C. and was thinking ser
iously of making that his living. But
a few of the boys have reversed his
ideas pronto. The following scores
were turned in Sunday: Graves, 71;
Scott, 74; Thomas, 75; O’Toole, 76;
Wilson, 79; Murrell, 79; Solomon, 85;
Hollins, 88; Collins, 89; Caldwell, 93;
Mosley, 102.
IY News
Friday evening, May 24th about 250
members and friends of the Three
^Corners Canteen gathered at the ‘Y’
and spent an enjoyable evening of
dancing. The young ladies in their ar
! ray of beautiful spring colors of for
j mals and the young men in their nice
spring formal attire made a pictuie
| lovely to behold. Many of the parents
| of the young people served as chap
erons and music was furnished by
| Earl' Graves’ Orch.
Monday, June 17th marks the ini
tial appearance of the Great Lakes
Double Quartette in Omaha at the
Near Northside Branch YWCA.
Vacation play school for boys and
girls between the ages of 6 and 14
years will be held from June 10th thru
July 13th. If parents are wondering
what type of activity your boys and
girls will participate in this summer
your problem is solved by sending them
to this vacation school. Subjects will
be offered in music, drama, cooking,
handicrafts, games, sports, sewing,
story telling, and swimming. Remem
ber the date for registration is June
7th, 9:00 am.-6:00 pm. at the YWCA.
Also June 8th 10:00 am to 2:00 pm.
By C. C. McDonald
I shall again call your attention to
our Police Dept. We have the most effi’
cient Police Dept, in the middle-west.
Our men are always on the alert. They
are most courteous and nice if you
permit them to be and are always
ready to assist you in time of distress.
If you leave Omaha to visit other cit
ies you will find that you have a fine
body of men to protect you. Give them
Mr. Monico 2212 So. 13th St., has
been in business many years and has
made many friends. You are always
welcome in his place of business. Give
him a call.
E & F Electric Co. 514 So. 13th St.
Motors repaired of all kinds. We in
vite you to call on us anytime when in
n£ed of any kind of work you wish
done on your motor. Courteous service
and satisfied customers.
Mr. Mike Timmins of 3082 Martin
St., is running on the Democratic
ticket for sheriff. Says if elected he
will give all a square deal.
Mr. and Mrs. A. Konola, 1801 Vin
ton St., has one of the most beautiful
flower shops in the city. It reminds
me of the paridistical plane we often
read about in the Bibue. Many var
ities of flowers. Toey are nice young
people to deal with and prices are
right. You will read more about them
later after they have moved to 20th
and Lake St. where all can see them.
Monarch Furniture Co. 1617 Vinton
St. has furniture for a complete home
also buys used furniture and w-ill pay
you highest prices and will sell you
anything you wish in the line of fur
niture at reasonable prices give us a
chance to show you for you are al
ways welcome in our place of busin
ess. We deliver to any place in the
Mr. and Mrs. J. T. McDonald, old
time residents of Omaha, came back
to their home to visit his father, Rev.
E. Z. McDonald who has been confin
ed to bed for quite some time. He
now lives in Oakland, Calif, and re
ports that times are very good out
there. Rev. McDonald was able to at
tend church last Sunday night, May
The Week
By H. W. Smith
The Columbia. Term, riot cases went
to trial May 28. The Court will test
the indictment. A flaw in grand jury
selection is charged by the NAACP,
which charged that the riot was par
ticipated in by state troopers and
state guards. More than one hundred
Negroes were arrested by the guards
and two were shot to death by the
guards roaming the streets. The NAA
CP raised a fund to aid the defense
and is asking all Negro citizens to
lend a helping hand.
Fr. D. Bacon of Yale University
said May 23 here are three million
persons in the US who are alcohol
The National Congress of Parents
and Teachers closed in Denver, Colo.,
.May 22. They asked for a better child
health plan.
The US Government reports that a
transport plane has been reported lost
May 17. It was carrying the bodies
of 36 Yanks.
Small boys playing catch in an alley
tossed a live hand grenade in a gar
bage can.
The American Aluminum Company
will biuld a three million dollar plant
near Davenport, la., and will give em
ployment to two thousand persons.
Wednesday, May 22, President Tru
man approved the idea of the Anglo
American Palestine Committee to shift
one hundred thousand Jews to Pales
Six boys are under arrest for auto
and truck theft in Sioux City, la.
ages range from 11 to 17.
Centralia, 111., has on a drive to ex
terminate rats in the city. The city
Council wanted to assume the respon
sibility of rat commissioners.
The train wreck inquest of the Bur
lngington railroad near Naperville, 111.
has been postponed to June 24.
An escaped mental patient was kil
led by police Sunday, May 26. He
held police at bay with a pistol. They
used tear gas after he fired two shots
at them.
Former President Hoover arrived in
Mexico City on the first lap of the
Latin American tour for additional
relief for the world’s famine area.
The Rail Union has announced that
Backers Of F.E.P.C. Meeting
In a drive led by the Omaha Council
for a Permanent Fair Employment
Practice Committee and the Northside
AMVETS at the AMVET’ Headquar
ters. 24th and Miami Sts., last Thurs
day, a united front was presented by |
representatives of key organizations in
the state for a final drive to pass the
Fair Employment Practice Bill in Con
Keynoted by Gov. Dwight Griswold,
governor of the State of Nebraska, who
stated: ‘"It is too bad that we need
such a thing as a law to give people
a square deal in employment in a
Democracy but since we do I am hear
tily in favor of its passage”.
Congressmen Car Curtis and A. L.
Miller are to be urged to sign the
discharge petition so that the FEPC
can be voted upon.
Herbert McCaw. president of the
Northside AMVETS pledged $100 to
ward the work of the committee. All
present offered their services to see
that the bill is passed.
Photo, left to right: Wm. Sones.
Real Estate; A. R. Goodlet, Packing
house Workers. CIO; Ryland Melford,
State Health Department; Arthur B.
McCaw. Urban League; Mrs. Zell
Sahn, Inter-Racial Committee; Mrs.
Leola Jones, Quack Club, YWCA;
John Butler, Near Northside YMCA;
Mrs. Walter Harrold, State Inspector
Cosmetology, Beauticians Local No.
10; Rev. F. S. Goodlett, formerly of
Pilgrim Baptist Church; Lee Wash
ington, Businessman; Rufus Long.
Secretary, Omaha Council for a Per
manent FEPC; Atty and Mrs. Ralph
Adams, OPA; Mrs. Dwight Griswold,
Governor Dwight Griswold, State of
Nebraska: Mrs. Robbie T. Davis, Co
Chairman Omaha Council for a Per
manent FEPC: Herbert McCaw, Pres.
Northside AMVETS: Rev. John Adams
Presiding Elder, A ME Conference; Wm
G. Singer, Brotherhood of Railway
Postal Employees: Dr. W. W. Peebles
Roosevelt Post No. 30. American Le
sion: Rev. David St. Clair, Mt. Mor
iah Baptist Church: Mr. and Mrs.
Delmar Woods. AMVETS: Mrs. Ray
Williams, Atty. Ray Williams. Roose
velt Post. American Lesion; Paul Al
len. AM\ETS; Mrs. Preston Brown,
PTA; Ernie Camnhell. AMVETS: and
John Riley, AMVETS.
Authors Of New Book
A modem version of The Pied Pi
per of Hamlin, but placed in Harlem
is the plot of a book for children. MY
DOG RINTY, which the Viking Press
will publish May 27th. It is a very hu
man, appealing story about a Negro
boy named David and his beloved, but
misunderstood, dog, a wonderful rat
ter. When the dog begins tearing up
all the rugs in sight, it looks as though
he will have to be sold, but an under
standing Harlem editor helps to bring
happiness and prosperity where before
there was nothing but trouble.
The story is by Ellen Tarry and1
Marie Ets (see photograph), and the
illustrations are photographs taken in
Harlem by Alexander and Alexandra
Alland. The children who posed for
them are Camille, nine years of age,
who is David in the book; Marictte,
seven; Maurice, twelve; and Louis,
fourteen. All are children of Mr. and
Mrs. Isjuis de Brecourt of 1486 Fifth
Avenue, New York City. They are
students of St. Paul’s Parochial School
and were chosen for the photographs
not only because they are very photo
genic, but because thel all belong to
one family, and were easier to get to
Ellen Tarry is a newspaper woman
who has written several books for
children, among them Hezekiah Hor
ton, published by the Viking Press.
She was born and brought uu in Bir
mingham, Ala., taught school there,
and started her newspaper career. Ir.
1937, she came to New oYrk and work
ed at the Writer’s Laboratory on a
Bureau of Educational Experiments
Community Center. She then became
“Story Lady” at riendship House, a
Harlem Community Center, where she
first saw ‘Hezekiah” who is now her
godchild. Her newspaper work in NY
was with the Amsterdam News, and
she has written for many magazines.
In 1934, she worked for the USO in
Alabama and in New York, leaving
about a year ago to become a Group
Supervisor at the Harlem Service Men
Mane Hall Ets, author-artist of Mr.
Penny and In The orest, both publish
ed by Viking, was born in Wisconsin.
At the age of seven, her talent as an
artist was first dsicovered, and she
was given special art training from
then on, but not until comparatively
recently, when she was studying under
Frederick Poole, was she encouraged
they will oppose President Truman.
The Governor’s meeting convened in
Oklahoma City May 27 and discussed
labor problems. The first days were
devoted to consideration of war de
pleted natural resources.
Are you a member of the NAACP?
/ _
The US Senate group reported they
are nearly ready for the OPA hearing
Monday, May 27.
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Ford were ko
dacked when they were trying out the
first car he built in 1896 Sunday, May
A human skull and bones was dug
up by workmen nine miles north of
New Orleans in Harlem County.
The House Committee left Washing
ton, D. C. Monday, May 27 for At
lanta, Ga. to investigate the Ku Klux
The mayor of Burwell, Nebraska had
18 hundred cayote hides stored. The
government was the former purchaser
of the pelts.
The US Army wants 1800 dentists.
The draft board has been asked to
send 1500.
President Truman and John L. Lew
is could not make an agreement at
the meeting on Monday, May 27.
# IT PAYS TO . . ..
• For Greater Coverage
ADVERTISE in the Guide
to use her imagination, fully, which
is shown so delightfully in her books.
Mrs. Ets has taken graduate work in
writing and psychology at the Univer
sity of Chicago. She did social work
in that city, and spent a year n Czech
oslovakia with the Red Cross, organi
zing a permanent child-health program.
She married the late Harold Ets, who
was on the faculty of Loyola Univer
sity School of Medicine. At present,
she is living in New York City.
Alexander Alland's category as a
photographer is a special one. While
he enjoys a reputation among photo
graphers as an artist and master tech
nician, he is essentially an educator..
a neducator in the sphere of human
relationship who, through his pictures
brings people closer together, \tr.~ Al
land’s work has been featured in nu
merous periodicals and newspapers,
and some of it has been acquired by
the New York ublic Library, The New
York Historical Society, The Museum
of Modern Art, The Schomburg Col
lection, the Coordinator of Inter-Am
erican Affairs, and the Office of War
Information. His photographs for the
Springfield plan, publishe last year by
Viking, caused widespread comment,
and considerable interest is already, b«
ing shown in the photographs for MY
DOG RINTY, for which he had the
invaluable assistance of his wife.
The viking Press gave a party May
27th at the Hotel Theresa in Harlem,
in honor of the authors and illustra
tors of MY DOG R1NTY. The chil
dren who posed for the photographs
were co-hosts, and about 50 Negro and
white children from various New York
schools attended. There were games
story telling, and ice cream and cake.
Josh White, famous folk song singer
and guitarists performed as did his
five year old son, ‘Little Josh’. An
interesting group of representatives
from the book publishing, press and
radio fields attended the party also.
Introduced by Walter White, exe
cutive secretary of the National Ass’n
for the Advancement of Colored Peo
ple, Harold K. Guinsberg, president
of the Viking Press, will present the
original manuscript and photographs of
MY DOG RINTY to Carl Van Vech
ten, who will accept them for the
Johnson Memorial Collection of Ne
gro Arts and Letters, Yale University.
May 27th. publication date of the
book, was also the first day of the
annual celebration of Harlem Week.
V. P. Jr.
My Mother’s mother was Catherine
Alexander; her father was Wm. Ran
dolph, an Englishman. My father’s
father was Martin Walker, a Scotch
Welchman; his mother was Catherine
Stein, a German lady. I am a Penn
sylvania Dutchman born in a log house
at Saulsburg, Penn., March 31, 1878.
My parents brought me to Adams, Ne
braska in June 1879. My father, being
a Methodist preacher, we lived in var
ious towns in southeastern Nebraska,
coming to Lincoln in August 1898,
where I attended Lincoln Business
College, graduating in June 1903. And
since then I have practiced medicine
continuously for over 40 years. The
last 33 years in Lincoln. I am married
have twin daughters, school teachers,
as was my wife, who was an Omaha
girL Your vote will be appreciated.
Dr. A. B. Walker, M. D.
By Preston Hieronymous
_ All the long time friends of Charles
Knowles were mighty glad to see him
file as a candidate for the Democratic
nomination for Congress. Even though
he is a leader in the storage and mov
ing business, Mr. Knowles has always
been ready to lend a helping hand to
yodr reporter who is also in that bus
iness out here at 24ih andGrant Sts.
Mr. Knowles is one of the pioneers and
truly great leaders of our industry.
When it comes to honesty and fair
ness to all people regardless of race,
creed, or color, Mr. Knowles has a
reputation that is greatly to be desir- '
ed. Those who have known Charles
Knowles in business feel that he has
the intelligence and intestinal fortitude
to stand up in Congress and really
fight for the interests of all the citi
zens of the Second Congressional Dis
trict which includes Omaha.
Religious and civic leaders through
out Omaha have always felt free to
call upon Mr. Knowles for help in
any worthy cause because they know
he is always ready to lend his energy
and ideas to any campaign that en
ables people to live more comfortably
and happier.
To the many people in all walks of
life whom Mr. Knowles has encoura
ged an helped in one way or another,
he is the most generous and yet shrewd
man we could ever hope to get in Con
gress. If the honest opinion of a hard
working man who really knows Knowl
es means anything, it is felt that all of
you good readers of this newspaper
will go out on election day and vote
for a real friends of the people, Mr.
Charles Knowles.
Our vote on June 11th is mighty 40
important as it is the only direct way
of showing how we feel about the men
who are to lead us from the head
quarters of our government in Wash
ington. Be sure that you vote for your
own sake and for the sake of your
E. McGILL, Prop.
2423-25 NORTH 24TH ST. ’
Blue Room Open 8 p. m. to 1 a. m.
Open for Private Parties from 2 to 7pm
—No Charges—
Free Delivery from 8 a.m. to 1 a.m.
JAckson 9411
Bonded Liquors
Buy your Poultry at the
Nebraska Poultry
2204 North 24th Strect
Get the Best in Quality at the
Nebraska Produce- Lowest
Are you
from loss of
- .
Here’s One Of The Best
Home Ways To Build Up Red Blood!
You girls who suffer from simple
anemia or who lose so much during
monthly periods that you are pale, feel
tired, weak, "dragged out”—this may
be due to low blood-iron—
So start today—try Lydia E. Plnk
ham’s TABLETS—one of the greatest
blood-iron tonics you can buy to help
build up red blood to give more
strength and energy—in such cases.
Plnkham’s Tablets help build up the
bed quality of the blood (very Impor
tant) by reinforcing the haemoglobin
of red blood cells.
Just try Plnkham’s Tablets for 30
days—then see If you, too, don’t re
markably benefit. All drugstores.
Lydia E. Pinkham’s TABICTS
Do «M setter from bard of bearing and bead noises
•eased by catarrh of the head? WRITE US NOW for
proof of the good results oar simple home treatment
ha* accomplished for a great many people. Many past
.10 report bearing find and head noise* gone. Nothing.
So near. Send today for proof and 10 day* trial effeaj
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*JUdf ELMO COMPANY, D®p*. 516l^TDarpnporCC^i^ rj